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Do Now

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  1. Do Now Clear your desks. Copy your homework for tonight. Quietly begin your Do Now.

  2. Objectives • Identify the correct use of a colon in a text and compose original sentences using colons. • Create a vocab square for the collegiate word of the day. • Use track changes to edit a peer’s research paper for citations and structure. CRS: COP 701 – Use a colon or dash to introduce an example or an elaboration.

  3. Agenda (10) Do Now (10) Mini-Lesson: Colons (10) Collegiate Word of the Day (30) Research Papers • Track Changes: Editing for the Future • Peer Editing for Citations & Structure (10) Exit Ticket

  4. Colon: The mark of expectation or addition • When is it appropriate to use a colon? • After an independent clause and before a list or explanation. • Ms. Jordan went to the store and bought the following items: pasta, apples, fruit snacks, Pepsi, and cereal. • It’s not too difficult to see why Ashton cheated on Demi: he is too famous and she is too old. • To introduce a quotation after an independent clause: • The reporter asked Beyonce how she felt about a new class at Rutgers University about her life: “I am honored to know that college students will understand the reasons behind my success.”

  5. Colon • The following sentences do not need a colon: • Her recipe for granola included almonds, dry oatmeal, raisins, and sunflower seeds. (no colon after "included") • His favorite breakfast cereals were Rice Krispies, Cheerios, and Wheaties. (no colon after "were") • Her usual advice, I remember, was "Keep your head up as you push the ball up the court." (no colon after "was") • Why? • You must have an INDEPENDENT CLAUSE BEFORE a colon is used. • NEVER USE A COLON AFTER A SENTNECE FRAGMENT.

  6. Colon or No Colon? Practice • The Endangered Species Act contains a potential problem for private property owners, the government refuses to compensate them for the inconveniences imposed. • Images of stylish men appear: in magazines, on television commercials, and on billboard advertisements. • She had received only one reply to my letter: although I had written to my friend several times. • "The Awakening, Kate Chopin's Exploration of Love and Seduction" is an informative article. • While working out, she discovered an amazing fact. She was now able to bench-press ten pounds more than the week before. • We are planning to: set up the tables and chairs, put up decorations, and bake the cake. • The author wrote in a melancholy tone -- "The rain was pouring, and the sky was dark.“ • My final answer still stands, "Yes!“ • The ice hockey player made a controversial move. A cross-check on another player. • Charles Dickens wrote: A Tale of Two Cities, David Copperfield, and Oliver Twist.

  7. Colon or No Colon? Answers • The Endangered Species Act contains a potential problem for private property owners:the government refuses to compensate them for the inconveniences imposed. (explanation) • Images of stylish men appear in magazines, on television commercials, and on billboard advertisements. (no colon) • She had received only one reply to my letter although I had written to my friend several times. (no colon or comma) • "The Awakening: Kate Chopin's Exploration of Love and Seduction" is an informative article. (explanation) • While working out, she discovered an amazing fact: she was now able to bench-press ten pounds more than the week before. (explanation)

  8. Colon or No Colon? Answers 6. We are planning to set up the tables and chairs, put up decorations, and bake the cake. (no colon) 7. The author wrote in a melancholy tone: "The rain was pouring, and the sky was dark.” (introducing a quote) 8. My final answer still stands: "Yes!” (introducing a quote) 9. The ice hockey player made a controversial move: a cross-check on another player. (explanation) 10. Charles Dickens wrote A Tale of Two Cities, David Copperfield, and Oliver Twist. (no colon)

  9. Create Your Own In the rough draft of your paper, compose a sentence using a colon. You can create a sentence with a list, an explanation, OR by introducing a quote using an independent clause. Highlight this sentence so you can refer back to it later.

  10. Collegiate Word of the Day: LIQUIDATE • Part of Speech: verb • Definition: 1)to pay off; 2)to do away with or put an end to • Antonyms: 1) keep; 2) help, save • Synonyms: 1)cash in or cash out; 2) destroy, erase • Other Forms: liquidator (noun), liquidating, liquidated

  11. Liquidate in Action: • Borders was forced to liquidate all of their stores. • When my parents lost their home, liquidators arrived to collect all of their assets (valuable things).

  12. Liquidate is NOT

  13. Also… • Liquidate is used as a euphemism for “killing off rivals or political opponents.” • The Allied fighters liquidated the Germans in World War II. • The Republican candidates liquidated Michele Bachman at the Iowa Caucus.

  14. Vocab Squares • Complete the rest of your vocab square, making sure to write an original (new) sentence!

  15. Track Changes on Microsoft Word • Why are we learning how to use track changes? • This will save you time. • Your professors will use it in college. • Multiple people can edit a paper and debate edits. • You can always check your previous edits (Word keeps a running history of the edits that you have made.)

  16. Editing for Citations and Structure 1. Switch computers with a peer. 2. Using track changes, you will edit their paper for citations and structure. Use the cheat sheet given to you to check the following: • All quotes have EXPLANATIONS after them. • All quotes are INTRODUCED. • Short quotes are “cited appropriately” (Harvey). • Long quotes are cited appropriately. (Harvey) • The paper has balanced paragraphs – there are about 3-4 paragraphs per page and they are about the same size.

  17. Exit Ticket • Once you’ve completed your exit ticket you may take out your SSR book. • Place your exit ticket in the bin on the way out of the classroom. • Tonight’s Homework: Read Brooke Harvey’s college research paper. Annotate the paper and answer the questions attached at the end.